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LARCENY OF BARLEY
Nhawuee Warehouse Manager is
Now on Trial.
Kvidence That liar ley Was Bought
From Clifford and Shipped
Out By Kail
About an hour before the opening of
his trial Tuesday morning for the em
ht/.zlement of J. D. Kvane' barley, \V. 11.
Clifford made a desperate attempt to
< scape, but wan overhauled and recapt
ured by Sheriff Canutt, after a race of
over half a mile. Two barn of a j >» i l
corridor window had been sawed off,
Clifford says during the night, by par
ties outside. When Jailer Curry took
the chain gang oat Clifford and James
and Dan McDonald were let out of the
cage to the corridor. They removed the
■awed barn and Clifford and Dan Mc-
Donald went out through the hole.
Sheriff Canutt was at breakfast when his
young h>ii rasbed in and told him of the
break. The sheriff gained the street
jiiHt in time to see Clifford go around
the grist mill a quarter of a mile away.
Me pursued and ran the fugitive pant
the old depot and to the crossing of the
river on the fair grouuds road. When
within LSO yards tl.e sheriff began
shooting on the run. The tirst bullet
kicked up the dirt between Clifford** feet
and he went into the air like an antel
ope. The second s ing past his leg ail
the third so clone to the side of his head
that it staggered him. This was too
much. Clifford said later that he ex
pected the next through him and his
lieart stopped beating. He could not
make another jump and gave up, When
asked why he attempted escape Clifford
told the sheriff he would not have done
so had they not brought Kidd'e, one of
the witnesses against him, here.
Dan McDonald got clear while the
sheriff was after Clifford, and there is
evidence that he caught the passenger
train just then pulling out for Spokane.
He was in tor burglary.
There is much reason to believe that
the bars were cut from tlie outside.
TRYING THE ItIKLEY CASE.
Hard Fight IJein-j Made By the
Lawyers On Both Srdes
VV. 11. Clifford's trial for embezzlement
of two car loads of barley from the
Shawnee warehouse, belonging to J. 1).
Evans, went to trial Wednesday morn
ing. A jury composed of Henry Miller,
.Joe Ficklin, (ieo. Gabbert, Ernest Becker,
E. 11. Kirkland, Lafayette Cain,,l. 11.
Bloom, Alex. Brown, John Brink, C. 11.
Cornell, I). A. Grim and Fred Bohle, was
E. K. Hanna is defending Clifford and
M. O. Reed is special prosecutor, em
ployed by the warehouse people. Every
inch of ground is being stubbornly
fought by the two lawyers. •
The prosecution introduced evidence
to show this was the only barley in the
house. P. C. Maguire, agent, and Con
ductor Cameron testified to its ship
ment; Chun. De France said he bought
two cars of barley from Clifford and paid
him for it, and that he sold it to Kiddle
Bros, of Island City, (>regon—that is,
that R. It. Rupert really did the selling,'
but he performed the necessary clerical
work. Fred Kiddle says Ijr bought it.
This was the only barley shipped from
the station this season. There were
many other witnesses,but these were the
only ones directly connecting the s;i!e
Clifford was oo the stand Thursday
afternoon and made the statement that
he did sell Mr. IK> France two cars of
feed barley, but that it was barley,wheat
and oats mixed and was the overplus of
the warehouse for the seasons of 1898
and IM>!> and not the Evans barley,
though it was claimed 800 or more sacks
of this are missing.
There are other cases of wheat em
bezzlement against Clifford when this ie
completed, which will be tried by .ludtre
FIGURES FROM IMIOK FARM.
One Hundred and Ten Inmates in
Kive and a Halt Years
The Whitman county farm has never
been overloaded with county charges at
any time since its establishment, as the
following statement of the number of
inmates received and discharged, fur
nished by Superintendent S. E. Coffin
Muring the term of J. C. Wait as
superintendent, from October 27, 1894,
to December 1, 1894, 11 inmates were
received and one discharged.
P. P. Mesk-k began his term December
1, 1894. and continued until January 1,
1895. He received from his predecessor
10 inmates; two were admitted during
his term and the discharged.
During J. B.Giles' term, from Janu
ary 1, 1895, to January 1, 1897, 32 in
mates were received, seven were turned
over to him by his predecessor and 2\)
were discharged, leaving 10 at the farm
when he went out of office.
During W. H. Gleason'a term from
January 1, 1897, to March 1, 1899, the
highest number were admitted. He re
ceived from his predecessor 10 charges,
admitted 87 and discharged 31, leaving
10 at the farm when he turned it over
to the present superintendent March 1,
-I o 3 *) ,
Under Superintendent Coffin, from
March 1, 1899, to March 1. 11)00, he
started with 1(3 inmates. During the
year US were received, 37 were dis
charged and two have died, leaving now
five persons under the care of the county.
Since the establishment of the farm
October 27.1 iSD-t, up to March 1, 1900,
a total of Ho persons have become in
mates, and but five of these are now
That New Commissioner.
(iartield and Klberton friends are
pushing the appointment of John I).
Bishop of Eltierton as county commis
sioner, to nil the vacancy caused by the
resignation of Chairman Hinchliff * The
hndicott country is active in support of
William Huntley of that place. The
choice will not be made until the next
regular meeting of the board, which does
not occur until the first Monday in July
The law prohibit* Bach a selection at
any other time than at regular meetings
which are only held quarterly. All others
are adjourned meetings.
At the Opera House.
Manager Lennox has arranged with
the famous Fiek Jubilee Singers, f or one
concert on Thursday evening, May .'!.
Thin is the same company that haw ap
peared in Colfax on two former occa
sions. The first was under the auspices
of the Congregational church in 1890,
and the latter waein the Hall-Burgunder
opera house ia 1891. Since then the
company has toured the European con
tinent, and has without doubt appeared
before more notables and received
more favorable press criticisms than any
other like organization. The company
consists of three women and five men
and their superiority lies in iheir un
equalled rendition of negro melodies,
and the program suits the most fastidi
ous. Trices will be 75c and 50c Seats
can be reserved at Hamilton's, com
mencing May 2.
Died Liast Week,
Clark Brown returned Friday from
Central City, Nebraska, where he was
called several weeks atro by the serious
illness of his aged father, who died
April 17. Mr. Brown says politics are
running high and becoming bitter in
Bryan's state, and a hard light will be
made this fall.
A BETTER TRAIN SERVICE.
C'ollax Travellers May Now Enjoy Their
Regular Morning Snoo/o.
Morning Train Does Not Arrive Here
Until Nearly Seven O'clock
Instead of Four.
Colfax in at last favored with a respect
able and convenient train service. The
principal <). It. & N. passenger train
each way now passes this city at reason
able morning and evening hours. Re
maining up all night or rolling out at
the unearthly hour of 3 o'clock in the
morning in order to catch a train, as
has so long been the case, will no longer
be necessary. For this, the (). R. & N
company is entitled to and has tbe
thanks of Colfax travelers.
The new time card became effective
Sunday, April 22, and makes consider
able change in both the local and
through passenger service. The double
service established shortens the time to
Chicago from Portland and the Spo
kane and Palouse countries 11 hours.
Train No. 2, leaving Portland daily at
9:15 a. m., is known as the Chicago-
Portland special. Its equipment is new.
There will be but one change to all east
ern points. The full time is three dnys
to Chicago, and four days two hours to
to New York.
The second train, No. 0, the overland
express, leaves Portland at 6:20 p. m.,
giving direct connection at East Port
land with the Southern Pacific overland
from San Francisco. Connection will be
made with this train at Spokane for St.
Paul, via the Great Northern, and a
through first-class and ordinary sleeper
will be handled between Portland and
Spokane. This train arrives at Colfax
at (3:50 a. m., instead of 3:50, as former
ly, and arrives at Spokane at 10:10 a.
m. The afternoon train from Portland,
with eastern connections, arrives now
at Colfax at 1:45 p. m., instead of 3:55
as before. This train reaches Spokane
at 5 p. m.
The morning train from Spokane to
Portland, with eastern connections,
leaves Spokane at 8:10 a. in., arriving
at Colfax at 11:20 a. m. The evening
train from Spokane leaves that city at
3:40 p. m., arriving at Colfax at G:55 p.
m.. instead of 7:45, as heretofore.
On the Moscow branch,trains arrive at
Colfax from Moscow at 11 a. m. and
6;30 p. m., and depart from Colfax for
<ivy, Pullman and Moscow at 1:50 p. m.
and 7:30 p. m.
The steamboat service on Snake river
is also changed. Steamers now leave
Riparia for Lewiston daily at ;"> a. m.,on
arrival of train from Portland, and re
turning leave Lewiston at 9 a. m. A
new service is also inaugurated between
Lewiston and Wild Goose rapids (wrtter
permitting). A steamer on this route
leaves Lewiston every Sunday at 5:30
On all rail divisions faster time has
been inaugurated and several of the
smaller stops cut out.
Alfred Coolidge visited Spokane Tues
Miss Josephine ("base returned to Spo
Sam Boyer spent Sunday with Tekoa
relatives and friends.
VV. J. Hamilton went to Spokane Sat
urday on mining business.
.Mrs. Will Davenport returned Wednes
day to her home at San Francisco.
J. J. Humphrey came down from Pull
man Tuesday evening for a short visit
Mrs. Mary Spalding was in the city
from Almota Tuepday, the guest of Mrs.
Miss Orpha Rounds of Garfield came
dowu Wednesday to attend the Louise
E. N. Beach and J. E. Pickard are in
town trooi Palouse repairing Mr. Beach's
half a dozen houses.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Tarbet left Mon
day for the Big Bend country to visit
Mrs. Tarbet's parents.
Misses Kittie and Fannie Bragg came
down from Pullman Friday to visit Col
fax friends for a few days.
Mrs. Win. Curry returned Sunday from
a visit of three weeks with her mother,
Mrs. Hamblen, in Adams county.
J. S. Beall, who has been in town for
a day or two, leaves this evening for
Portland, accompanied by Mrs. Beall.
George Whiteis returned Sunday even
ing to his home at Heppner, Oregon,
leaving his motherless babe of a few days
with Mrs. Thos. Baker.
Mrs. J. I). Hagan left Saturday for a
visit with relatives at Portland and
Pendleton, Oregon, and friends at Ta
coma, where she now is.
Mrs. N. J. Rtnsbaw came down from
Spokane Tuesday morning to visit her
many Colfax friends, and is a guest of
her granddaughter, Mrs. Howard Bram
Kate Hogan (Katherine Ridgeway)
will spend the summer months with her
parents, Col. and Mrs. R. B. Hogao, at
Cotfax, and at Spokane. She is now
touring Georgia with her company and
meeting with splendid success.
Dr. King of the King Optical Co., Spo
kane, will be at Rose's jewelry store
May 11th and 12th. Have your eyes
CQLKAX UAZKTTK, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, APRIL 27, 1900.
A -BRAND NEW SCHEME
Democrats Artfully Angle for
the Populist Vote.
Proposition Now to Hold Joint
Primaries-A Bait With a
Hook In It.
The proposition advanced by the
democrats at their central committee
meeting Tuesday, that the populists
surrender and line up under the demo
cratic flaer of anti-everything, was emi
nently satisfactory to the hungry demo
crats. But the "country has been heard
from."' Populists of the rank and tile
say the assertion of Secretary MacKen
zie that their body of the party is will
ing and ready to join the democracy,
while the leaders and office seekers are
opposed to the move, is the most ab
surd political statement made since the
dog days. They assert that few besides
office seekers are mixed up in the pro
poned deal, whereby the populist party
would lose it identity and be engulfed in
the black, clinging mud of the demo
cratic morass. If buried they must be,
they object to burial without honor.
They are willing to die on the gory tield
of politics, with ballots in their hands;
but enter solemn protest against being
bound and carted off to the democratic
potter's tield, "unwept uuhonored and
Delivery to the Spoiler.
Judge McDonald still holds the whip
hand over a large and certain element of
the populist party, and has been heard
to say since the democratic meeting:
"As a populist, I cannot afford to join
the democratic ranks. I am impressed
with a conviction that the democracy
national, state and county—are engaged
in a gigantic conspiracy to lasso the en
tire reform elemeat of the populist party
and deliver it, bound and gagged, to
the spoiler—the Cleveland democracy.
Haven't you noticed that nearly every
one of the democratic leaders who in the
last presidential campaign opposed
Bryan are setting up no end of a howl
for him? I believe they feel confident he
will be defeated this fall, and that
Bryanism, as a party idea, will have re
ceived its death blow, They then expect
to turn the party over to the old Cleve
land machine—taking and holding the
honest reformers who have followed
Bryanism into the last ditch."
Opinions of Others
Other members of the populist party
point out that, viewed as parties with
possible futures, populism still has life
and a mission, especially in Whitman
county, while democracy is as dead as
the proverbial duck, and the only hope
its devotees have of its resurrection lies
in its absorption—for convenience—of
populistic ideas and principles sufficient
ly to enable it to hoodwink and swallow
the populist voting strength. These
populists realize that they may be be
trayed and flung into the open mouth of
the democratic octopus; but they swear
by all that is good in populism that
they will never digest, andthat there will
bo a turmoil in the democratic maw
which will turn the party pale.
In Whitman county, for instance, they
point out that in the 1898 election,wl ie
the republicans had about 2100 votes,
the populists carried from 1600 to 1700
and the democrats but 700 to 800. This
was of a total vote of 4500. It is known
there were nearly 0000 voters in the
county, and of the 1500 who did not
vote the populists claim more than half,
and give the republicans credit for 500
non-voting citizens. On this basis, the
republicans would have 2500, the popu
iists the same and the democrats not
more than 1000.
Theee populists believe their party's
nominees can be elected if the factional
differences can be settled and a ticket
named of fairly honest and competent
men. Hut they say that, if the party
leaders jield to the lust and blandis
m >nts of weak and decayed democracy,
and walk into the web now spread for
them, fully 40 per cent of the party
membership will kick over the traces,
and will either stay at home or rote the
republican ticket. * This would leave but
about 1500 populist supporters of the
fusion ticket and 1000 democratic sup
porters, if they all voted it—not enough
to secure success.
Brilliant Democratic Scheme.
Some brilliant democratic schemer,
who probably wants to be either judge
or sheriff, hatched out one of the bright
est little tricks heard of in "reform"
circles for some time and sprung it
Wednesday among 4he faithful, who are
now working it for all c is worth. Both
populists and democrats are to hold
nominating conventions May 17. The
populists are to name three candidates
for each office, and the triple ticket thus
selected is to be referred back to the
party members, to be voted on at a
primary election to be held on a date
then to be named—the final nominating
convention to|meet"later,canvass the re
turns of this primary election and ratify
the nominations thus made.
The new democratic scheme is to fol
low the same plan, except that they are
to nominate but one man for each office.
These democratic nominees are to be
wedged in with the three populist nomi
nees and all for each office "voted upon
by the combined populist and demo
cratic forces at a fusion primary.
As a political stroke, this is a scintil
lator. The plan carried out would give
the democrats command of the situa
tion, as all populists readily see. There
would be four candidates for each office
before this hybrid primary—three popu
lists and one democrat. The populist
vote would naturally be divided among
their three candidates, while the demo
crats could step in and concentrate their
entire strength on the democratic names,
thus easily carrying the primaries and
shutting the populists out in the first
But this is not the democratic inten-!
tion, except so far as it applies to the !
judge and sheriff. They seem to be will- j
ing to barter their political souls for
these two offices, and if the populists !
accede to their plan, all democratic nor- j
inations, except for judge and sheriff, are
to be made with the idea that they are
named simply as a matter of form.
Populists who are.informed of this plan
lauuh at the idea that the populist con- '
vention will swallow a bait with a spring
hook concealed in it. Democracy is al
together :oi j.eierous.
Home democrats also recognize the
little scheme as a dangerous one, as its
very selfishness, if carried out, would
turn populist votes against the demo
Altogether, the fusion grafter* for of
fice are finding a hard road to travel.
Scheme after scheme is being devised
with which to land the populist fish on
the democratic bank, but the game is
wary, even when the bait is temptingly
smeared with annis oil.
POPS SPURNED DEMOCRACY.
Spokane Refuses to Be Swallowed
By the Octopus.
Spokane, April 21.—The populists of
Spokane county, to the number of about
thirty, met in convention here today and
selected Fred S. Merrill, of this city, na
tional delegate to Sioux Falls. It elected
fifty-four delegates to the state populist
nominating convention, and fixed June
14 as the date for their county conven
tion to nominate a county ticket.
A committee from the'county demo
cratic central committee, also in session
today, presented an invitation to the
populists to come over and consolidate
with them, but the offer was actually
spurned, every delegate but one casting
a decisive vote against allowing their
party to be swallowed up by the demo
crats. The democrats fixed on May 18
for their county convention to elect
delegates to the state convention, to be
held the day following.
No Democratic Dictation
Salem, Oregon, April 21.—The Marion
county populist central committee today
refused to approve the manner in which
the democratic convention nominated a
"citizens" ticket two weeks ago, and
broke a record by practically indorsing
W. W. Hall, the republican nominee for
county clerk. The sense of the commit
tee was that nothing short of a genuine
citizens movement will do, and that the
populists will not consent to democratic
AN EVENING OF PLEASURE
But the Enjoyment Was at the Co6t
of the Manager.
Manager Lennox is to be congratu
lated upon the evening of pleasure af
forded Colfax opera lovers by the Louise
Brehany Ballad and Opera Concerts
Wednesday evening. The queen of the
evening was Miss Brehany, charming, re
freshing and debonaire, a most delight
ful singer, beautiful in form and feature.
She captured every heart with her un
affected grace before she sang a note.
The company is an excellent, cleverly
constructed, well balanced one.
Notwithstanding the excellence of the
attraction the evening's pleasure given
the people was at the expense of Mana
ger Lennox. Speaking of the loss, Mr.
Lennox said to The Gazette: "In order
to secure an attraction of this high
class, it is necessary to guarantee to the
company a specific sum. In this in
stance I personally guaranteed $200 in
order to afford the people an opportun
ity to enjoy high class work. This can
only be done on the subscription plan.
About 30 of those who subscribed for
tickets failed to live up to their agree
ments and caused a loss to the manage
ment. The total receipts were but $195,
while the guaranteed price for the com
pany alone was $200."
E. P. Dixon hns completed the aßnesp
mcnt of Tp. ID, R. 45, 46.
Peter Hoss of Union flat is reported
seriously hurt by a cow falling upon him.
A meeting of the Children's Home
Finding Association will be held at the
residence of Mrs. Woodley. April 30.
Nellie 11. Shaw recently resigned as
postmistress at Wawawai, this county,
and Mary La Toilette has been appoint
ed to the vacancy.
Fred Brown shipped 101 head of stall
fed steers to Seattle for the Alaskan
trade Monday. They averaged over
IGOO pounds each in weight. He also
shipped a car of fat hogs.
Gen. T. It. Tannatt of Farmington
has been honored by selection as the
first president of the newly organized
Eastern Washington and Northern
Idaho Fruitgrowers' Association.
James Aldan was picked up fighting
drunk and badly battered by Deputy
Sheriff Carter Thursday. He spcat last
summer on the chain gang, and has re
turned from the south on the hobo
route to again build roads.
Did He Change Brides?
Auditor Corner is somewhat puzzled
over a little wedding transaction in
which he is officially mixed up. Last
Friday, upon request, he issued a license
for the wedding of Adam Befus, a young
Russian near Endicott, to Miss Belle
Schmick. Wednesday he received the re
turn of the marriage from Rev. George
C. F. Fendler, but in it the bride is pu
down as Miss Maria Elizabeth Schmick.
Now the auditor is puzzled as to whether
the preacher married the gallant young
Russian to the wrong girl and wants an
That Throbbing Headache
Would quickly leave you, if you used
Dr. King's New Life Pills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their matchless
merit for sick and nervous headaches.
They make pure blood and build up
your health. Only 25 cents, money
back if not cured. Sold by The Elk
drug store, F. J. Stone, Prop o
1 am now prepared to do all kinds of
land business, homestead entries and
proofs, contests, etc. Have had 13 years
experience in land cases. W. A. Inman,
TJ. S. Commissioner. Colfax, Wash.
Shaw's Pure Malt has a marvelous
dietetic value. While refreshing and
pleasant to take, it helps assimilation
of food. Sold by F. J. Stone, Colfax,
If you would have the best liniment,
get Stone's Pain-Not. Good for colic,
sprains, bruises and all sorts of pain.
50 cents only at The Elk Drug Store o
At Hulin Bros, box factory you can
get the best bee hive ever manufactured,
at a reasonable figure. Also a full line
of bee supplies^
Stone's Pain-Not Liniment is becom
ing the favorite household remedy. Cures
all pains. Sold only at The Elk Drug
Mrs. M. M. Donnelly, manager for the
Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on application o
Hazelwood ice cream in individual
moulds. Any form, all flavors. Mrs. L.
E. Fuller, agent,
Cheapest and beet photographs in
town at Donovan's studio, for 99c per
OPENING OF •«*
NEW SPRING STOCK!
Twentieth Century Ideas.
Values, not works, are our dependence, and this adv. tells
of some wonderful bargains we otter you at bedrock j>ri<-es, and
in return we ask that without skepticism or prejudice you give
us the chance to demonstrate that all of our statements will
bear the searchlight of truth.
Goods Have Ad-
iii every department you will 6nd
prices lower than we could buy
goods were we forced to go into
the markets and pay the prices ruling today.
We Occupy a For- today with goods on hand and due
tunate Position on <£ ntract?- We do not claim
any keener foresight than possi■-
ed by our neighbors, bu! we know that we had the courage of
The Explanation quotations is that we are loyally
Of our under-value ? hari"? V t]] our customers the
benefit which conies to us from
long-standing contracts that are not as yet wholly filled.
COTTON PIECE GOODS.
20 yards of Indigo Blue Prints for $1 00
20 yards good quality Apron Check Ginghams for 1.00
25 yards of Standard Dress Prints f0r..... l .no
16 yards of 36-ineb wide Bleached Domestic for 1 no
20 yards good quality light or dark colored Outing Flannel for 1 On
20 yards Turkey Red Oil color Dress Prints for 1 on
25 yards good Crash Toweling for ] on
CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, "WALL PAPER
Everybody knows we are headquarters on this class of goods, us we buy tii.-rn in
carload lots, thereby saving nearly 50 per cent in freight h.
Good quality Ingrain Carpets at 2n centa
Half Wool Carpets at . ZZZZ.Z 45 cl-ntn
Strictly All Wool Ingrain Carpets at " 50 cents
Good quality Brussels Carpets, to close out (goods we sold for ftom 60c
a V\2"n "?f r yard) g? at r>o cent"
Good Wall Paper, per double roll 10 cents
Nice Silver Gilt Papers, per double roll !.!!!""!!""" 15 cents
Fine Embossed Papers, from 35c to 75c per double roll.
Grand Special Sale Each Week
First on one line and then another.
WANTED—AH kinds of Poultry and Country Produce.
Cash paid for Eggs and Chickens.
The Great Eastern Store,
AMONG THE CHURCHES.
Usual services will be held Sunday,
morning and evening, at the Christian
The subject for the Christian f-cirnce
lesson sermon for April LM> in, "Adam
and Fallen Man." Golden text: And
the Lord God called unto Adam, and
said unto him, Where art thou?—Gene
sis 3:9. All are welcome.
At the Baptist church next Sunday
the morning sermon will be preached on
the subject, "Is it Nothing to You?"
Evening, at 7:30, "What the Spirit Says
Into the Churches."' This is the second
of a series of Pastor Collins' sermons on
Dull Headache, Pains in various parts
of the body. Sinking at the pit of the
stomach, Loss of appetite, Feverishness,
Pimples or Sores are all positive evi
dences of impure blood. No matter how
it became so. it must be purified- in order
to obtain good health. Acker's Blood
Elixir has never failed to cure Scroful
ous or Syphilitic poisons or any other
blood diseases. It is certainly a won
derful remedy, and we sell every bottle
on a positive guarantee. The Elk Drug
Miss Maud Anderson, eye specialist,at
the jewelry store of T. Lommasson.
Eyes tested free o
Wanted—A young girl to assist taking
care of a baby. Apply to Julius Lippitt.
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance,
nfi Eureka Harness Oil is the best
33 preservative of" new leather
3K ami ttu; best renovator of old
leather. It oils, softens, black- |Hj
I Eureka I
1 Harness Oil B
iBl °" your bpst harnes 9. your old har
|!H| ness, and your carriagetop. and thf-y JJBa
[HI will not only look hotter but wear MM
MXI lontrer. Sold everywhere in cann—all ttj—fl
|H| sizes from half pints to five gallons. J|
Made bj STANDARD OIL 10. Jl I
Notice for Publication.
Christian D. Luecken.
Laml Office at Spokane Falls. Wash., April
24, 1900.—Notice is hereby given that the fol
lowing-named settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Wm. A. Inman, U. S. commissioner for the dis
trict of Washington, at Colfax. Washington, on
June 6, 1900, viz: Christian D. Luecken, who
made homestead entry No. 877:3, for the lots >
and 4, Sec. 6, Tp. 17 »., R. 41, E. W. M. He
names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon and cultivation of said
land, viz: Christian Christensen, Peter M. Cole,
John Keller and Samuel Kilgore, all of St.
WILLIAM H. LTJDDKN, Register
Strayed from Colfax, April 24, one white
mare, about 10 years old, branded X on hip,
right ear notched, had bridle strap halter
around neck when last seen. A liberal re
ward will be paid for delivery of the animal
at Colfax, or for information leading to re
covery. B. F. NICHOLAS.
Yours for Leaders in Low Prices,
tat. Vincent's Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
a A select Boarding School fur young
Given a thorough education in .-ill English
branches Mouc, Fancy Work. Languages,
etc. No compulsion with regard to religions
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Address, SISTER SUPERIOR
Will pay prompt attention to advertising
and poHting bilk for all sale* put in my hands.
Free corrals at Colfax for stock brought to me
to sell. Parties at a distance will find it to
their advantage to communicate with irft be
fore tixinp dates or making final arrangements
for salen. Call on or address dim at Colfax,
and your sale will receive prompt and careful
Highent market price paid for country ;.ro
duce of all kinds.
Notice to Creditors.
In the District Court of the United
States, for the District of Washington
Southern Division. In Bankruptcy.
In the matter of John H. Danlap and
Ida ftf. Dunlnp, his wife. Bankrupts.
To the creditor* of John H. Dunlap
find Ida M. Dunlap, his wife, of I'ullman,
in the county of Whitman and district
Notice is hereby given that on the
l.'ith day of April, A. F). 1900, the Raid
John H. Dunlap and Ma M. Dunlap, his
wife, were duly adjudicated bankrupts,
and that the tirst meeting of their cred
itors will be held at the office of the un
dersigned, referfe, in Colfax, Whitman
county, Washington, iv said district on
Friday the 4th day of May, A. I). 1900,
at the hour of one o'clock in the after
noon oi said day, at which time the said
creditors may attend, prove their claims,
appo^ a trustee, examine the bank
rupts and transact such other business as
may properly come before said meetintr
Dated this lath day of April | |)
Iy(J(J h. w.canpieLd,
Referee in Bankruptcy.
Notice for Publication
Land Office at Walla Walla, Vasb., April 17th
litOo.-Notice is hereby giren that the following^
named settler has tiled notice of bis Intention
to make final proof in support of his claim,and
that said proof will be made before Wva A In
man, 0. S.commissioner, at Colfax, Wash' on
fcatunlay. June 2d,NOO,TIz: Augustus Miller
who made pre-emption declaratory statement
No. .ill, for the northeast quarter' of Sec 21
Twp. 15 K. of R. 42, B. W. M . He names the
following witnesses to prove his continaotu res
idence upon and cultivation of said land viz:
William Byrd and William Ctiamberlai'n ol
Wilcox, Washington; Joseph Cauutt uud Frank
Smith, of Colfax, Washington
JOHN M. HILL, Register.
F. A. Blackstone Hells Maeon i Ham
lin pianos and organs. Tb« best is the